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Thinking of You: 7” EP
Kraut punk owing heavily to the English mod/punk sound of the late seventies with maybe a little SLF thrown in for good measure. Good stuff, but not exactly earth-shattering in the originality department. –Jimmy Alvarado (Fanboy)

The Theory of Harmonial Value: CD
So, the other day I was riding my bike and my thoughts turned to the whole post-whatever, indie emo invasion. And I was thinking about how, yes, it is horrible, but HAS to end soon. And then I get CDs like this for review and I realize how overly optimistic I was being! Moneen sounds like every other band that sounds like post-indie, post-punk, emo college rock hell. Allow me to quote from the lyric sheet, “Awake, a dream of fate I cannot escape, now it’s too late. Time dies in straight lines.” I could go on. I refuse to waste anymore of my time describing this crap. (Please, Todd and Sean, have pity on me!) If this were a cereal, it’d be stale Special K. A grown-up cereal we can all agree to hate! –Maddy (Smallman)

8-song EP: 7”
Although I’m not convinced that the band themselves know if they should go for the minimalism and angularity of Wire (“My TV”), the stark moodiness of Joy Division (“Donny Donny”), or straight-ahead lo-fi, primarily atonal, Flipper-ish punk blasts (“A Cop, a Clown, and a Handgun” and “The Record Player and Me”), I’ll give them this – everything about them sounds icy, cold, and brittle. Too arty to be robots, they go well out of their way mute all harmonies and hooks. Just as I wouldn’t like watching a flash-frozen dog thrown out of a skyscraper every day, on occasion it’s interesting to see music shard, crash, and chunk apart instead of merely falling down, bouncing a couple times, and becoming completely pulverized. Definitely not for everyone. Hell, definitely not for me most of the time, but interesting nonetheless. –Todd Taylor (Strandad Sjobuse)

Live... Oh Yeah!: CD
If you loves these guys and they never have come to your town, take a couple of hits of LSD and put this disc on. It will make you feel like you are there. Enjoy! “I have never heard of them,” you say? Real quick answer, a group of guys who seem to have fun and who play ska. –Donofthedead (Asian Man)

U.C.P.: 7”
10.0pt">Sloppy punk and roll on the A side with “U.C.P.” and a B side that sounded like the record skipping until I realized that it was the “song” titled “In a Loop.” Nixon Now is a cool name for a band, though, just as long as there’s plenty of thick, curvaceous go-go dancers to perform with them. Shimmy, baby, shimmy! –Designated Dale (Fanboy)

Down the Drain: LP
Down and dirty, fast and delirious Netherlands thrash in league with the likes of Tear It Up and Life's Halt, and the world's a better place for it. With bands that play this rapidly, repeated listens depend on what they've gotten hidden behind the accelerator pedal and Vitamin X have several sneaky little twists. Like a car launching off the freeway into your lawn, you gotta watch the footage over and over again to catch what's unique about this particular high speed musical accident before it crashes all around you and pins you to wall. I may be completely off, but I hear clips of Motorhead, snatches of Negative Approach, truncated AC/DC riffs, and Void damage. Not for the timid. They get extra props for explaining the dangers of biotech firms administering gene pollution. Goes right for the throat and keeps the hands right there. Orange Tootsie Pop vinyl. –Todd Taylor (Havoc)

Self-titled: CD
Down and dirty, fast and delirious Netherlands thrash in league with the likes of Tear It Up and Life's Halt, and the world's a better place for it. With bands that play this rapidly, repeated listens depend on what they've gotten hidden behind the accelerator pedal and Vitamin X have several sneaky little twists. Like a car launching off the freeway into your lawn, you gotta watch the footage over and over again to catch what's unique about this particular high speed musical accident before it crashes all around you and pins you to wall. I may be completely off, but I hear clips of Motorhead, snatches of Negative Approach, truncated AC/DC riffs, and Void damage. Not for the timid. They get extra props for explaining the dangers of biotech firms administering gene pollution. Goes right for the throat and keeps the hands right there. Orange Tootsie Pop vinyl. –Jimmy Alvarado (Havoc)

Just an American Band: CD
Someone needs to give Mike Beer a plaque, medal, or a gift certificate because he's not only re-issuing a string of some getting-harder-to-find, dead-on punk classics, they sound great and the packaging's right on. Lead by long-time wingnut, Nicki Sicki Verbal Abuse were near the top of bands (often directly under Dead Kennedys on bills) in '83-'84 that refined, then later defined, the term hardcore when people didn't completely separate it from punk. Making the exodus from Texas (like DRI and the Dicks later did) to San Francisco, and barely being able to live day-to-day, their desperation is only matched by their speed and intensity. The songs are wound so tightly, it's amazing that they're actually playing notes all the way through. The lyrics are simple – odes to beer, living in uncomfortable places with no money, and casual sex – but the band rings true, sounding exactly like they're coming from a hard life. There isn't a lot of fucking around on this re-issue. In addition to the thirteen album tracks, there are thirteen more live tracks (including a cover of Sabbath's "Paranoid" and some songs overlap from the studio versions.). The sound gives out here and there, but that's a small concession. The entire CD comes and goes, slash, trip, kick, stab. No complaints by me. –Todd Taylor (Beer City)

The Singles Second Strike: CD
The first three songs on this come off the out-of-print, rare Rip Offs single Go Away, and the second two songs come off the out-of-print, rare Motards seven inch Kings of Blues. So, in my little world, it should go without saying that this album is worth it for those five songs alone. Since everyone doesn’t live in my little world, I’ll explain. The Motards may have been the greatest trashy, garage rock band ever. I’m not exaggerating. They were awesome. They broke up over five years ago, and I’m still crying about it. I’ve listened to their two albums (Rock Kids and Saturday Night Special) hundreds – maybe thousands – of times, so I was stoked to see that their rare (and extremely expensive, thanks to collector fucks) seven inch was re-released on this comp. Just to make the comp even sweeter, there are five more bands that fly through that same fuzzy rock’n’roll stratosphere: the amazing Loli and the Chones, the Rip Offs, Registrators, Stipjes, and Problematics. All and all, it’s a pretty solid disc. And, though this may be obvious, the Motards rule. –Sean Carswell (Rip-Off)

The Boston Massacre Part Two: CD
Four 7" records get repackaged onto a single compact disc and, voila, instant compilation. Featured bands are Toxic Narcotic, A Global Threat, The Profits, Tommy and the Terrors, and Lost Cause, most of who easily fall in the “hardcore” pigeonhole. The tracks are good overall, the best coming from Toxic Narcotic. If you don’t already own ’em, you could do much worse things than picking this up. –Todd Taylor (Rodent Popsicle)

The Boston Massacre Part Two: CD
Grumpy old man time. It is inexcusable that you don’t own a fucking turntable. The CD player was a tool for you unaware fools to pay more for media that is less costly to produce than a vinyl record. I won’t even go into the debate that audio sounds better than digital. For you punk asses, Rodent Popsicle has to reissue four 7"’s for those who don’t realize that a turntable is a valuable purchase. You get the Toxic Narcotic/A Global Threat split, The Profits 7", Tommy and the Terrors 7" and the Lost Cause 7". Since you rather spend money on those stupid patches, the label has made it easier for you to hear the music. Don’t you ever wonder what all the record collector scum are spending their hard earned money or trust fund on? Not CDs! Also, if all punk was on 8-tracks, I would buy a fucking 8-track player! –Donofthedead (Rodent Popsicle)

Suburban Life Sentence: CD
A collection of punk and hardcore featuring a variety of “name” artists like the Hunns/US Bombs, Smogtown (although, sadly, it’s the previously-released gem “Dance Asshole”), Showcase Showdown, Red Flag 77, Pinkerton Thugs, The Decline, Candysnatchers, the Boils, and tons of others. The proceedings are compiled nicely, the sense of continuity from one track to the next is good, and even bands that usually suck pretty hard turn in some strong tracks here. Not bad at all. –Jimmy Alvarado (No Front Teeth)

Punk Is Everywhere, Part 1: CD
It's a fifteen-band, thirty-track international comp that has not a single band I have heard of before. It has its highs and lows, like most comps, but it’s pretty good for those who like melodic punk bands. Highlights for me were Bug Central (England) who had an early UK sound, Jason (Brazil) who played a more straight forward punk attack with a little UK thrown in, Wlochaty (Poland) has a classic oi sound on one track and crust on the other, and Psychoterror (Estonia) and their crust sound. As you can see, the more punk the band was, the more I was interested. The most unique track was by Kalashnikov (Italy) who has a female singer. The song sounds to me that it could be a Top 40 song off the radio there. The song has piano and keyboards that gives it a new wave sound. I hate to say it, but that was my favorite band and song. –Donofthedead (Volxdroge)

Pachuco Boogie: CD
The Chicano/Mexicano community has long had a love/hate relationship with the pachuco. Ask anyone old enough to remember them and you are bound to get a bounty of conflicting emotions and opinions, ranging from declarations that they embodied the strength, defiance and pride of La Raza to dismissals that they were nothing more than common criminals. Yet fascination with the subculture has not waned in the sixty years since the pachuco and his zoot suit reached the consciousness of the general public via the Sleepy Lagoon murder case and the ensuing zoot suit riots in downtown and East Los Angeles, as evidenced by the play “Zoot Suit” and the numerous songs paying homage to the subject from the recent swing revival. On Pachuco Boogie, the tenth volume of its Historic Mexican American Music series, Arhoolie Records provides an overview of the music that was made by and about the pachucos during their heyday in the 1940s and early 1950s. As with the broader community, the music featured here is varied in both execution and viewpoint, from the decidedly pro-“pachuco swing,” blues and mambo of the legendary Lalo Guerrero and Don Tosti (arguably the originator of the genre) to the condescending, dim view offered in the canciones and corridos of Las Hermanas Mendoza and Dueto Taxco to the “to hell with it all, let’s just dance” stance of Jorge Córdoba and Conjunto Alamo. Unlike the dubious quality of so many other “historic documents” covering music eras gone by to be found in the racks these days, the tracks compiled here are some of the finest representations of the featured artists available, the sound restoration is impeccable and, most importantly, the songs themselves are damn good and guaranteed to make any listener, whether or not they claim(ed) the pachucada as their own, to dust off their trapos, shinear las tablitas, pull the tando down and boogie into the night. Highly, highly recommended. –Jimmy Alvarado (Arhoolie)

Killed by Hardcore 3: CD

This is my current favorite bootleg series out there right now. I wasn’t too into the Killed by Death series. I thought it mostly had a bunch of mediocre bands. Also, because of being on those comps, those bands’ records became inflated by every neurotic record collector who had to have a title and fame of ownership. That escalated the price of everything. Ebay is also responsible. This is the third in the series of international hardcore bands from 1981-1985, when punk got really mad! I hope this person has a humongous collection so he/she can continue putting these comps out. The bands included on this one: Negazione, Deep Wound, Appendix, Olho Seco, Gauze, Systematic Death, Die Kreuzen, and more. It even includes a track by the SoCal band the Patriots. I remember seeing them at the old punk club The Cathay de Grande. I also used to see their 7" around at the record stores, but I never picked up a copy. I do have a different track by them which was on the We Got Power – Party or Go Home comp that Mystic put out. The packaging is always decent with these releases. On the back cover are pictures of the original releases and includes a comprehensive insert with information of each track and band. I say keep 'em coming!

–Donofthedead (Redrum)

How We Rock: CD
The Zeke track, “Live Wire,” is easily the punkest thing released on an Epitaph album in decades. The rest of this comp is a who’s who grab bag of Marshall-worshippin’ rawk bands, including Electric Frankenstein, Randy, Supersuckers, Donnas, Hellacopters, Rocket from the Crypt, and others. Most of the tracks are not the best work I’ve heard from most of these groups, but if this stuff is your cup o’ tea and you ain’t got any of the albums these previously released tracks come from, you could probably do worse. –Jimmy Alvarado (Epitaph)

Hopelessly Devoted to You Vol. 4.: CD
Hopeless Records brings you their value priced ($3.98) fourth edition of their roster sampler. Included are some unreleased and released tracks by Thrice (I don’t get the popularity), Avenged Sevenfold (they should be on a metal label like Metal Blade or Nuclear Blast), Against All Authority (I thought they would have outgrown this label), Common Rider (has a former Operation Ivy member, good shit), The Weakerthans (boring college rock; I’d rather pick lint off my sweaty balls), Atom and His Package (brilliant to the point that most people won’t get it), Mustard Plug (always had a soft spot for these guys, ska that always puts me in a good mood), Samiam (more lint pulling), Digger (my balls are going to be raw from all that lint pulling), Selby Tigers (Sean and Retodd told me they liked this band), Scared of Chaka (I know Retodd would want their CD in his coffin) and Jeff Ott, of Fifteen, (rubs me the wrong way, like having my prostate checked). See if you like anyone on here. Haven’t heard of any of the bands and artists? Forget what I say, buy it since it’s cheap. –Donofthedead (Hopeless)

Location is Everything Vol. 1: CD
Constipation. That is the feeling I get when listening to this. Trying to push the shit out with no success. The turtle pokes out when tracks by Strike Anywhere (!), the Explosion, and Trial by Fire play. The rest is utter poo that you can’t get rid of. I feel like I’m listening to mid-'90s Sub Pop (poo?!). College radio must be loving this, but I’m not. Time for some laxatives to free me of this debris. –Donofthedead ()

No Speed Limit Vol. 3: 2xCD
This reminds me of the No Fate series of comps from HG Fact in Japan. Packaged like a 7" EP with a massive booklet, the similarity continues with its roster of international bands and mixture of grindcore, fastcore, noise, sludge, crust, and more. You get forty-one bands and ninety songs on two CDs. Bands included that I recognized are Abstain, Unholy Grave, Hated Principles, Scumbrigade, Sewn Shut, and Rot. There are so many other bands on this that it blows my mind how much punk is out there around the world. It’s so much to soak in on one listen. Good for a case of anger management. Not for the timid. –Donofthedead (Civilisation)

Dropping Food on Their Heads Is Not Enough: CD
One of the founders/owners of Geykido Comet, Heela Naqshband, was born in Afghanistan, but luckily, she and her parents left the country shortly after the Soviet invasion in 1979. Now that the US has invaded Afghanistan, Heela is trying to do something for her homeland. She and the rest of the Geykido Comet crew have released this album and are donating fifty percent of the proceeds (the money they make before recouping their expenses) to RAWA, an association of Afghan women, for Afghan women. This fact alone makes this album worth the eight bucks it costs. On top of the good cause, though, is some great music. There are songs from some big-name bands like Youth Brigade, Anti-Flag, and Bouncing Souls; songs from lesser known but still great bands like The Thumbs, Randy, Fleshies, and The Voids; and even a couple of pleasant surprises, like the songs by Co-Ed and Jack Killed Jill. A lot of the songs on this album have been previously released, but that didn’t bother me. The comp is over an hour long, and listening to it is like listening to your favorite independent radio show. There are some tracks included that I ordinarily wouldn’t be too crazy about – a hip hop song, a ska song, and a Chumbawumba song – but they actually work in the context of the album. Highly recommended. –Sean Carswell (Geykido Comet)

BYO Presents - Sample This, Too!: CD
BYO has really upgraded their roster in the last few years. As a sampler, this has an incredible amount of bands to meet most people’s liking. Samples from upcoming releases by The Bouncing Souls (!), The Unseen (I didn’t like their earlier stuff, but this track is pretty good), Youth Brigade (Sean loves these guys!), Pistol Grip, One Man Army (My wife loves these guys!), Anti-Flag (I like these guys...), The Beltones (Sean and Retodd love these guys and I think Megan does, too! They are growing on me), The Forgotten and Manic Hispanic (They are so good that even if these weren’t cover songs, they would still be one of the best bands out of OC). Previously released tracks by NOFX, Leatherface, Manifesto Jukebox, Kosher, Sixer, Filthy Thieving Bastards, and Rancid. All that for a very low, discounted price. Pass on one six pack (or a twelve pack if you like cheap beer) and go out and get some new music. –Donofthedead (BYO)

Battle for the Airwaves, Vol. 2, West Coast Punk Vs. East Coast Oi!: 7"
A four-way split. The Workin' Stiffs: Charge out of the gate, turn on volume knobs to the far right, stick the needle in the red, and don't look back to who's being charred by their afterburner. Quite possibly one of their fastest, dead-on songs to date. Glad to hear them full speed and "My Ghetto" does what few bands can: erases the boundary between oi and punk. Excellent. The Bodies: Perhaps it's the so-so recording and low fidelity, but I like the Bodies when they're full of grit and pebbles and pops. Kinda like seeing them live, with beer soaking all nearby carpets and sweat and puke mingling on their shirts as they try to play. "Wolfboy" is a fun song. The Wretched Ones: Mid tempo, a tad repetitive, and it sounds a little too self-helpy for my liking (such as, "They need to step back, stop and smell the roses"). When I’m in the mood, I tend to reach for older Wretched Ones. They haven't been doing it for me lately. The Templars: I don't mind pride in one's country half as much as the questionable ability for the flat-toned backup vocalist to harmonize over a classic rock riff. Dangerously close to folk oi. Yipes. –Todd Taylor (Radio)

Barricaded Suspects: CD
Jesus, what the hell's going on over at Dr. Strange?!? First a new Channel 3 disc, then a new Skulls disc, and now this. Originally released in 1983 on Toxic Shock records, this comp has not seen the light of day damn near since it was first unleashed on the earth. It's of particular note because it includes tracks by Tracy Scull's post-Undertakers band, Peace Corpse, and the first-ever recorded tracks by Mad Parade and Septic Death, not to mention tracks by Suburban Mutilation (pre-Boris The Sprinkler Norb), Roach Motel (featuring George Tabb), Massacre Guys (with a future Descendent/All member), Red Tide, Killroy, the Romulans, Abscess, and others. Tacked on for good measure are four bonus tracks from the aforementioned Peace Corpse, the Dull, the always-worth-a-giggle Pillsbury Hardcore and Zimbo Chimps. As with most comps from the time period, sound quality varies, but never gets any worse than listenable. Highly recommended listening fodder. –Todd Taylor (Dr. Strange)

Short and Hard: CD
Canada’s answer to the BellRays, only with less soul and more AC/DC in the mix. –Jimmy Alvarado (http://thevagiants.tripod.com)

Little Bag of Hope: CD
Cover features a picture of a guy sleeping. No doubt the last guy to listen to this disc. –Jimmy Alvarado (www.theusers.net)

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